Fall Recipes for Soups and Stews

October 25, 2015 at 4:52 AM | Posted in Eating Well | 1 Comment
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From the EatingWell website it’s Fall Recipes for Soups and Stews. Everything from Autumn Chicken Stew to Cheddar-Ale Soup, you’ll find them here. The EatingWell website has all kinds of delicious and healthy recipes and tips, check it out now! http://www.eatingwell.com/

 

 

Fall Recipes for Soups and StewsEatingWell2

Fall recipes for chicken soup, cream of mushroom soup and more easy vegetable soups.
A piping-hot bowl of soup is a satisfying meal for a cozy fall dinner. Our healthy soup recipes and hearty stew recipes, including cream of mushroom soup recipes, chicken soup recipes, French onion soup recipes and more vegetable soup recipes, are delicious dinners that are full of fresh fall vegetables and lean proteins. Try our Autumn Chicken Stew for a hearty fall supper or Cheddar-Ale Soup for a creamy soup perfect for cheese lovers.

 

 

Autumn Chicken Stew
This simple chicken stew stars three of fall’s best crops—apples, carrots and parsnips. Serve with toasted sharp Cheddar cheese sandwiches and a brown ale……

 
Cheddar-Ale Soup
Our cheese- and beer-lover’s potato soup has only a fraction of the fat and sodium of a traditional recipe. We use low-fat milk and only a little oil and keep the flavor strong with zesty, sharp Cheddar cheese. Precooked diced potatoes, which you can get at many supermarkets, keep this recipe super speedy. Regular diced red potatoes also work—you’ll just need to increase the cooking time……

 
Quick French Onion Soup
Bring the allium family—onions, leeks, garlic—together in this simpler and heartier version of French onion soup. If you’ve always found the traditional melted cheese topping too intimidating to try at home, you’ll find this version user-friendly; just top toasted bread with cheese and pour the soup over to melt it. Including chickpeas makes it filling enough for a main course…

 

 

* Click the link below to get all the Fall Recipes for Soups and Stews

http://www.eatingwell.com/recipes_menus/recipe_slideshows/fall_recipes_for_soups_and_stews

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Best Diet Recipes of 2013

December 29, 2013 at 10:22 AM | Posted in Eating Well | 1 Comment
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From the Eating Well web site, Check out their Best Diet Recipes of 2013. The link to all is at the bottom of the post.

 

Best Diet Recipes of 2013
As 2013 comes to a close we want to make sure you have the best of the best recipes to help you lose weight in 2014. Thousands of Eating Wellpeople have clicked, cooked and rated these recipes, earning them a spot on this exclusive list of our top 50 low-calorie recipes of 2013.

 
If your New Year’s resolution is to slim down, our best diet recipes of 2013 can help you stick to your weight-loss goals! We’ve collected our very best diet recipes for all of the seasons. From quick breakfasts to hearty dinners, these top diet recipes are so flavorful and filling you won’t even realize they’re low-calorie. Try our Chicken Taco Bowls for a diet Mexican dish or Coconut-Carrot Morning Glory Muffins for a make-ahead breakfast or snack.

 

 

 

Buffalo Chicken Salad
All the flavor of Buffalo chicken wings is packed into this irresistible, healthy salad. But unlike chicken wings, you can eat a big serving of this healthy Buffalo chicken salad recipe for just 291 calories…..

 

 

 

 

Veggistrone
This vegetable-packed minestrone soup recipe is inspired by a popular Weight Watchers vegetable soup recipe. It makes a big pot of soup, so keep some in the refrigerator for up to 5 days and freeze the rest of the vegetable minestrone soup in single-serve portions. That way you always have an easy, delicious vegetable soup to start your meal or to eat for lunch. Think of this vegetable minestrone recipe as a starting point for other healthy soup variations, too: toss in leftover chopped cooked chicken or whole-wheat pasta or brown rice to make it more satisfying……

 

 

 

 

* Click the link below to get all the Best Diet Recipes of 2013 *

 

 

http://www.eatingwell.com/recipes_menus/recipe_slideshows/best_diet_recipes_of_2013?sssdmh=dm17.712371&utm_source=EWDNL&esrc=nwewd122313

Wild Idea Buffalo Recipe of the Week – Cabbage Rolls in Tomato Sauce

December 11, 2013 at 9:47 AM | Posted in Wild Idea Buffalo | 1 Comment
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Buffalo always makes it better, just like these Cabbage Rolls! It’s this week’s Wild Idea Buffalo Recipe of the Week by Jill O’Brien. Enjoy!

 
Cabbage Rolls in Tomato Sauce
By: Jill O’Brien

Wild Idea Buffalo Cabbage Rolls in Tomato Sauce 2
I remember my grandma Mosey making these like it was yesterday. She would always, brown the meat before stuffing the leaves, and have noted that option at the bottom. Additional ingredients, such as chopped olives and artichokes can be added too. Enjoy!

Cabbage Rolls

Ingredients:

8 cabbage leaves
4 quarts water
1 tablespoon olive oil
1 pound ground bison
½ cup green or yellow onion, chopped
1 tablespoon oregano
1 teaspoon paprika
½ teaspoon allspice (optional)
2 teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon black pepper
1 cup rice, pre-cooked
Tomato Sauce

Ingredients:

2 15 ounce cans crushed tomatoes
2 tablespoon brown sugar
¼ cup lemon juice
2 teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon black pepper
1 tablespoon chopped garlic
Preparation:

1 – Mix all tomato sauce ingredients together over medium heat and let simmer for 10 minutes.
2 – Remove core from cabbage center.
3 -Bring water to a boil in stock pot, place cabbage in pot, turning cabbage occasionally. As able remove outside leaves from cabbage and place on a paper towel. Remove any stiff white core from leaves, for ease in rolling.
4 – Cover remaining cabbage and simmer for ten minutes. Remove cabbage, drain on paper towel and slice into strips when cool. Set aside.
5 – In a large bowl, mix oil, ground buffalo, onion, spices, prepared rice, and 1 cup of the tomato sauce together. Hands work best.
6 – Place a spoonful of meat mixture in the center of each cabbage leaf and roll.
7 – Place sliced cabbage in the bottom of a placing cabbage rolls on top, and cover with remaining tomato sauce.
8 – Bake in a 375* preheated oven for 30 minutes, covered.
Serve with wild & brown rice and crusty bread.

*Note: Meat mixture can also be browned first and then stuffed in cabbage leaves: In sauté pan over medium high heat, heat oil. Crumble in ground bison, onion and seasonings and brown. Remove from heat and stir in 1 cup of the tomato sauce and rice. Continue with step 6. Reduce cooking time to 20 minutes. Mixture can also be used with grape leaves, for the making of “Dolmades”.

 
http://wildideabuffalo.com/2013/cabbage-rolls-in-tomato-sauce/

 

 

 

 

Wild Idea Buffalo Ground Round 99 free

1 lb. Ground Round, 99% Lean
We use the Top Round and the Sirloin Tip cuts and remove all visible fat, for this 99% super lean ground steak. It’s deep red color, dark rich taste, is deliciously low in calories and high in protein. Substitute for any of your favorite ground dishes. Also, delicious for the popular Lebanese dish, kibbeh (pictured) – recipe with purchase. 1 lb. package.

 

 

http://buy.wildideabuffalo.com/collections/a-la-carte/products/1-lb-ground-round-99-lean

Wild Idea Buffalo Recipe of the Week – Caldo de Bisonte (Bison Soup)

November 13, 2013 at 10:34 AM | Posted in Wild Idea Buffalo | 2 Comments
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Caldo de Bisonte (Bison Soup) sounds like the perfect comfort food for a cold Winter’s Day meal. Sounds good, well it’s this week’s Wild Idea Buffalo Recipe of the Week – Caldo de Bisonte (Bison Soup). It’s from Jill O’Brien of Wild Idea Buffalo. I just placed an order for some of these beautiful Buffalo Short Ribs myself! As usual I left the link to this recipe at the end of the post.

 

 

Wild Idea Buffalo Caldo de Bisonte (Bison Soup)
Caldo de Bisonte (Bison Soup)

Crock Pot Notes: The first rule is, know your Crock Pots heat cycle temperatures. After my first failed recipe attempt, due to my Crock Pot low setting being too hot, I replaced it with a newer model that has more options. Low should be a simmer with small bubbles breaking the surface, no more then 200*. Recipe Notes: Vegetables for this dish are often left in larger pieces and corn still on the cob. For eating convenience I have made them spoon size edible.

 

 
Ingredients:

1 Tb. olive oil

1 3 lb. pkg. Wild Idea Buffalo Short Ribs

2 tsp. salt

2 tsp. black pepper

2 tsp. cumin

2 tsp. coriander

1 tsp. cardamom

3 cloves garlic, minced

1 quart water

1 10oz. can diced tomatoes

2 cups buffalo stock or organic chicken broth

¼ cup fresh lime juice

½ cabbage, chopped

½ onion, chopped

4 carrots, peeled and sliced

6 to 8 new potatoes, par-boiled and quartered

2 small zucchini, quartered and sliced

1 16oz. bag frozen corn

 

Preparation:

1.) Pre-heat Crock Pot to highest temperature.

2.) Rinse ribs, pat dry and cut into 3 to 4 pieces, with bone in each piece.

3.) Mix all of the dry spices together and divide into two dishes.

4.) Add ribs, half of the spice mixture, water and diced tomatoes to Crock Pot, cover and bring to a boil.

5.) Reduce heat to low and set Crock Pot for 8 hours.

6.) Skim off any visible fat or foam form the top. (At this point you can refrigerate, allowing fat or foam to settle on top, making it easy to remove. I would allow ribs & broth to set over night or until ready to use. Bring to full heat and continue.)

7.) Turn heat to high. Add additional stock and remaining spices and allow it to come to boil, this step for ½ hour. Pour yourself a glass of wine and go sit on the deck.

8.) Add vegetables to Crock Pot and bring to boil. Reduce heat and simmer for ½ hour. Freshen your wine, return to deck or garden.

9.) Season to taste. Serve in bowls and garnish with cilantro or *Pico de Gallo. *Recipe included with purchase.Accompany with grilled quesadilla’s or warm tortillas.

 

http://wildideabuffalo.com/2013/caldo-de-bisonte-bison-soup/

 

 

 

 

Wild Idea Buffalo BBQ Short Rib Strips
3 lbs. BBQ Short Rib Strips
Fast becoming a favorite of restaurants around the country, short rib strips are delicious and quite versatile. 2 BBQ Racks / 3 lbs.

 
http://buy.wildideabuffalo.com/collections/a-la-carte/products/3-lbs-bbq-short-rib-strips

Wild Idea Buffalo Recipe of the Week – Buffalo Kielbasa Au gratin Casserole

October 23, 2013 at 8:27 AM | Posted in Wild Idea Buffalo | Leave a comment
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This week’s Wild Idea Buffalo Recipe of the Week is Buffalo Kielbasa Au gratin Casserole! Another great Buffalo dish from Jill O’Brien of Wild Idea Buffalo.

 

Wild Idea Buffalo Buffalo Kielbasa Au gratin Casserole

 

Buffalo Kielbasa Au gratin Casserole (serves 6 to 8). A perfect casserole for family diners or easy entertaining.

 

Buffalo Kielbasa Au gratin Casserole (serves 6 to 8)

 

Ingredients: Kielbasa Au Gratin Casserole

1 – rope Buffalo Kielbasa, sliced
3 to 4 lbs. potatoes, par-boiled and chopped
¼ cup olive oil
1 small cabbage, sliced thin
1 onion, sliced thin
2 apples, peeled, cored and chopped
2 cups white cheddar cheese, finely grated
¼ cup vinegar
1 tablespoon coarse mustard
3 teaspoons salt
3 teaspoon black pepper
2 eggs, beaten
1 pint heavy cream
2 teaspoons caraway
2 cups dark rye crackers crushed

 

 

Preparation:

1.) Preheat oven to 475* Rack positioned on middle rack.
2.) Place chopped potatoes in a bowl. Mix vinegar, mustard, 2 teaspoons salt and 1 teaspoon pepper together in separate bowl until incorporated and pour over potatoes. Toss.
3.) Pour oil in bottom of heavy casserole pan and spread to cover. Spoon potatoes in pan and place in hot oven.
4.) Allow potatoes to brown, turning as needed.
5.) Remove from oven. Turn oven temperature down to 375*
6.) Toss sliced cabbage, onions and apples all together. Place mixture on top of potatoes and cover with grated cheese.
7.) Top with sliced Buffalo Kielbasa.
8.) Whip cream into beaten eggs with remaining salt and pepper. Pour over casserole.
9.) Cover casserole and bake at 375 for 30 minutes. Remove casserole and continue to bake for 15 minutes.
10.) Remove casserole from oven and turn oven to broil. Top casserole with crushed rye crackers and bake until crackers start to brown, about 7 minutes.
11.) Remove from oven and allow too rest for 5 minutes.

Use a large spoon to dish up portions. Serve with crusty bread and additional mustard to pass.

 
http://wildideabuffalo.com/2013/buffalo-kielbasa-au-gratin-casserole/

 

 

 

 

14 oz. Uncured Smoked KielbasaWild Idea Buffalo Uncured Smoked Kielbasa

Our 100% Buffalo Kielbasa Sausage is and old world favorite, just like you would pick up at the neighborhood butcher. Lightly smoked and made from our 100% lean grass-fed buffalo, with no added nitrites; making it better for you, without compromising the taste. Great alone or use in your favorite casserole. 14 oz. rope.

Ingredients: Buffalo, Organic Spices:[Black Pepper, Coriander, Garlic Powder, Pure Cane Sugar, Salt] & Veg Stable {celery powder, sea salt, silicon dioxide (anti caking)}, water.
Encased in a natural pork casing.

 
http://buy.wildideabuffalo.com/products/polish-sausage

Fall Recipes for Soups and Stews

October 19, 2013 at 8:58 AM | Posted in Eating Well | 2 Comments
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It’s Soups and Stews for that Autumn weather, from the Eating Well web site. The link is at the bottom of the post.

 
Fall recipes for chicken soup, cream of mushroom soup and more easy vegetable soups.Eating Well
A piping-hot bowl of soup is a satisfying meal for a cozy fall dinner. Our healthy soup recipes and hearty stew recipes, including cream of mushroom soup recipes, chicken soup recipes, French onion soup recipes and more vegetable soup recipes, are delicious dinners that are full of fresh fall vegetables and lean proteins. Try our Autumn Chicken Stew for a hearty fall supper or Cheddar-Ale Soup for a creamy soup perfect for cheese lovers.

 

 

Autumn Chicken Stew
This simple chicken stew stars three of fall’s best crops—apples, carrots and parsnips. Serve with toasted sharp Cheddar cheese sandwiches and a brown ale…..

 

 

Cheddar-Ale Soup
Our cheese- and beer-lover’s potato soup has only a fraction of the fat and sodium of a traditional recipe. We use low-fat milk and only a little oil and keep the flavor strong with zesty, sharp Cheddar cheese. Precooked diced potatoes, which you can get at many supermarkets, keep this recipe super speedy. Regular diced red potatoes also work—you’ll just need to increase the cooking time…..

 

 

* Click the link below to get all the tips and recipes.

 
http://www.eatingwell.com/recipes_menus/recipe_slideshows/fall_recipes_for_soups_and_stews?sssdmh=dm17.697916&utm_source=EWTWNL&esrc=nwewtw101513

Fall Harvest: Onions

October 10, 2013 at 9:15 AM | Posted in vegetables | 2 Comments
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Onions

Onions come from storage all year round but most onions are harvested in late summer through the fall.

 

 

The onion (Allium cepa) (Latin ‘cepa’ = onion), also known as the bulb onion or common onion, is used as a vegetable and is the most widely cultivated species of the genus Allium. This genus also contains several other species variously referred to as onions and cultivated for food, such as the Japanese bunching onion (A. fistulosum), the Egyptian onion (A. ×proliferum), and the Canada onion (A. canadense). The name “wild onion” is applied to a number of Allium species but A. cepa is exclusively known from cultivation and its wild original form is not known. The onion is most frequently a biennial or a perennial plant, but is usually treated as an annual and harvested in its first growing season.
The onion plant has a fan of hollow, bluish-green leaves and the bulb at the base of the plant begins to swell when a certain day-length is reached. In the autumn the foliage dies down and the outer layers of the bulb become dry and brittle. The crop is harvested and dried and the onions are ready for use or storage. The crop is prone to attack by a number of pests and diseases, particularly the onion fly, the onion eelworm and various fungi that cause rotting. Some varieties of A. cepa such as shallots and potato onions produce multiple bulbs.
Onions are cultivated and used around the world. As a foodstuff they are usually served cooked, as a vegetable or part of a prepared savoury dish, but can also be eaten raw or used to make pickles or chutneys. They are pungent when chopped and contain certain chemical substances which irritate the eyes. Onions contain phenolics and flavonoids that have potential anti-inflammatory, anti-cholesterol, anticancer and antioxidant properties.

 

 

Roots, leaves and developing bulb
Roots, leaves and developing bulb

The onion plant (Allium cepa) is unknown in the wild but has been grown and selectively bred in cultivation for at least 7,000 years. It is a biennial plant but is usually grown as an annual. Modern varieties typically grow to a height of 15 to 45 cm (6 to 18 in). The leaves are blueish-green and grow alternately in a flattened, fan-shaped swathe. They are fleshy, hollow and cylindrical, with one flattened side. They are at their broadest about a quarter of the way up beyond which they taper towards a blunt tip. The base of each leaf is a flattened, usually white sheath that grows out of a basal disc. From the underside of the disc, a bundle of fibrous roots extends for a short way into the soil. As the onion matures, food reserves begin to accumulate in the leaf bases and the bulb of the onion swells.
In the autumn the leaves die back and the outer scales of the bulb become dry and brittle, and this is the time at which the crop is normally harvested. If left in the soil over winter, the growing point in the middle of the bulb begins to develop in the spring. New leaves appear and a long, stout, hollow stem expands, topped by a bract protecting a developing inflorescence. The flower-head takes the form of a globular umbel of white flowers with parts in sixes. The seeds are glossy black and triangular in cross section.

 

 

Onions are often chopped and used as an ingredient in various hearty warm dishes, and may also be used as a main ingredient in their own right, for example in French onion soup or onion chutney. They are very versatile and can be baked, boiled, braised, fried, roasted, sautéed or eaten raw in salads. Onions are also used as a thickening agent for curries providing bulk. Onions pickled in vinegar are eaten as a snack. These are often served as a side serving in pubs and fish and chip shops throughout the United Kingdom and Australia, often served with cheese and/or ale in the United Kingdom. In North America, sliced onions are battered and deep fried and served as onion rings.

Sauteeing onions

Sauteeing onions

 

 

Common onions are normally available in three colors: yellow, red, and white. Yellow onions, also called brown onions, are full-flavored and are the onions of choice for everyday use. Yellow onions turn a rich, dark brown when caramelized and give French onion soup its sweet flavor. The red onion is a good choice for fresh use when its color livens up the dish. It is also used in grilling and char-broiling. White onions are the traditional onions that are used in classic Mexican cuisine. They have a golden color when cooked and a particularly sweet flavor when sautéed.
While the large mature onion bulb is the onion most often eaten, onions can be eaten at immature stages. Young plants may be harvested before bulbing occurs and used whole as scallions. When an onion is harvested after bulbing has begun but the onion is not yet mature, the plants are sometimes referred to as summer onions.
Additionally, onions may be bred and grown to mature at smaller sizes. Depending on the mature size and the purpose for which the onion is used, these may be referred to as pearl, boiler, or pickler onions, but differ from true pearl onions which are a different species. Pearl and boiler onions may be cooked as a vegetable rather than as an ingredient and pickler onions are often preserved in vinegar as a long-lasting relish.

Onions are available in fresh, frozen, canned, caramelized, pickled and chopped forms. The dehydrated product is available as kibbled, sliced, rings, minced, chopped, granulated and powder forms. Onion powder is a spice widely used when the fresh ingredient is not available. It is made from finely ground, dehydrated onions, mainly the pungent varieties of bulb onions, and has a strong odor. Being dehydrated, it has a long shelf life and comes in several varieties: white, yellow and red.

Jar of pickled onions

Jar of pickled onions

 

 

Most onion cultivars are about 89% water, 4% sugar, 1% protein, 2% fiber and 0.1% fat. They contain vitamin C, vitamin B6, folic acid and numerous other nutrients in small amounts. They are low in fats and in sodium, and with an energy value of 166kJ (40 kcal) per 100 g (3.5 oz) serving, they can contribute their flavor to savory dishes without raising caloric content appreciably.
Onions contain chemical compounds such as phenolics and flavonoids that basic research shows to have potential anti-inflammatory, anti-cholesterol, anticancer and antioxidant properties.[medical citation needed] These include quercetin and its glycosides quercetin 3,4′-diglucoside and quercetin-4′-glucoside. There are considerable differences between different varieties in potential antioxidant content. Shallots have the highest level, six times the amount found in Vidalia onions, the variety with the smallest amount.
Some people suffer from allergic reactions after handling onions. Symptoms can include contact dermatitis, intense itching, rhinoconjunctivitis, blurred vision, bronchial asthma, sweating and anaphylaxis. There may be no allergic reaction in these individuals to the consumption of onions, perhaps because of the denaturing of the proteins involved during the cooking process.
While onions and other members of the genus Allium are commonly consumed by humans, they can be deadly for dogs, cats, guinea pigs, monkeys and other animals. The toxicity is caused by the sulfoxides present in raw and cooked onions which many animals are unable to digest. Ingestion results in anaemia caused by the distortion and rupture of red blood cells. Sick pets are sometimes fed with tinned baby foods and any that contain onion should be avoided. Nor is it good for pets to be fed onion-containing leftovers such as pizza, canned spaghetti, Chinese dishes and onion rings. The typical toxic doses are 5 g (0.2 oz) per kg (2.2 lb) bodyweight for cats and 15 to 30 g (0.5 to 1.1 oz) per kg for dogs.
In India, some sects do not eat onions as they believe them to be an aphrodisiac. Various schools of Buddhism also advise against the consumption of onions and garlic because they increase desire when eaten cooked and anger when eaten raw.

Easy recipes for healthy soups ready in 30 minutes or less.

September 7, 2013 at 7:10 AM | Posted in Eating Well, soup | 1 Comment
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From the Eating Well web site, The Soups are on! Easy recipes for healthy soups ready in 30 minutes or less. I left the link to get all the healthy soup recipes.

 

 

Easy recipes for healthy soups ready in 30 minutes or less.Eating Well
Our 30 minute soup recipes are a great way to put a healthy dinner on the table fast. Many of these healthy soup recipes use staples in your pantry. If you have leftovers, freeze them for an easy meal the next time you have a hankering for soup. Try our Ravioli & Vegetable Soup for a comforting meal that won’t leave you hungry or our Chicken & White Bean Soup for a hearty soup full of lean protein and fiber. Download a Free Healthy Recipe Cookbook for Chili, Soups and Stews!

 

Minestrone with Endive & Pepperoni
Considering that this minestrone soup incorporates mostly frozen vegetables, it is remarkably savory and aromatic. Look for frozen soup or stew vegetables with potatoes, carrots, celery and onion in the mix to give the soup the best flavor. Although pepperoni isn’t traditionally part of minestrone soup, you’ll find it’s a great shortcut to add spicy, complex flavor……

 

Ravioli & Vegetable Soup
Fresh or frozen ravioli cook in minutes and turn this light vegetable soup into a main course. Look for whole-wheat or whole-grain ravioli in the refrigerated or frozen section of the supermarket. Tortellini can be used instead of ravioli as well……

 

 

* Click the link below to get all easy recipes for healthy soups *

 

http://www.eatingwell.com/recipes_menus/recipe_slideshows/30_minute_soup_recipes

Wild Idea Buffalo Recipe of the Week – Buffalo Meatloaf

June 26, 2013 at 9:37 AM | Posted in bison, Wild Idea Buffalo | Leave a comment
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It’s Wednesday and time for the Wild Idea Buffalo Recipe of the Week, Buffalo Meatloaf. I made a Turkey Meatloaf last week and can’t wait to give this one a try soon! I left the link to the recipe and while there take a look at their on line store where you can order all your Buffalo Cuts.

 

 

 

Buffalo MeatloafWild Idea Buffalo Meatloaf
By: Jill O’Brien

Serves 8 people or 5 yard workers.

Ingredients:

2 – pounds Wild Idea Ground Buffalo
2 – eggs
1½ – teaspoons dry mustard
1 – teaspoon chili powder
½ – teaspoon thyme
½ – teaspoon salt
½ – teaspoon pepper
1 – tablespoon dry parsley
1 – teaspoon Worcestershire Sauce
¾ – cup milk
2 – slices dry bread, crumbled
1 – small onion, diced
1½ – cup stewed tomatoes, chopped
¼ – cup ketchup

 

 

Preparation:

1 – Mix eggs and spices together.
2 – Wisk in milk.
3 – Mix in Ground Buffalo meat
4 – Add bread crumbs, stewed tomatoes and onion and mix thoroughly
5 – Shape in oval and place in loaf pan, rounding top slightly.
6 – Bake in 350 degree oven for 1 hour, brush with ketchup and continue baking for an additional 15 minutes. *
7 – Serve with baked potatoes and minted spring peas.
*Optional: Organic Bacon can be added after 30 minutes of cooking. Brush with ketchup as above.

 

 

http://wildideabuffalo.com/2012/buffalo-meatloaf/

Wild Idea Buffalo Recipe of the Week – Buffalo Tongue Simmered in Wine

June 13, 2013 at 8:18 AM | Posted in bison, Wild Idea Buffalo | Leave a comment
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Well this is one I’ve never tried, Buffalo Tongue Simmered in Wine. It’s the Wild Idea Buffalo Recipe of the Week.

 

 

Buffalo Tongue Simmered in WineWild Idea Buffalo Tongue
By: Jill O’Brien
Makes 24 appetizer servings.
This favorite delicacy in the late 1800′s, is making its way back on to fine restaurant menu’s. This easy, gourmet recipe will have your guests asking for more.

Note: My preference is to peel the tongue before cooking to maximize flavor and tenderness. This is optional, as tongue can be simmered with skin on and slipping off after cooking is complete and tongue has cooled a bit.
Ingredients:

1 Buffalo Tongue, peeled
1 stick organic butter
1 onion, diced
1 clove garlic, minced
1 teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon black pepper
1 bottle white wine
Preparation:

* Remove skin with pairing knife from tongue & vein from underside.
* In deep sauté pan over medium high heat, heat 1 stick of butter.
*Place peeled tongue, onion, garlic and seasonings in pan. Rotate tongue to brown on all sides.
* Add white wine and bring to a full boil.
* Reduce heat to low and simmer uncovered, turning occasionally for 2.5 hrs.
* Remove tongue and reduce all juices, caramelizing onions.
* Slice tongue thin & serve on toast points.
* Top with caramelized onions and garnish with a dollop of horseradish cream & parsley.

 
http://wildideabuffalo.com/2012/buffalo-tongue-simmered-in-wine/

 

 

 
Wild Idea Buffalo
Tongue
In the 1800s, millions of buffalo were slaughtered for the tongue only. As devastating as this seems to us now, early gourmets relished this delectable food. Sautéed with onions and garlic, braised in wine, sliced thin, and served on toast- points, this mouth-watering delicacy will be the appetizer hit at any dinner party.

 
http://buy.wildideabuffalo.com/collections/a-la-carte/products/tongue

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